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explains the mysteries of the global economy for NPR's Planet Money.
As a reporter for the team, Chace knows how to find compelling stories in unlikely places, including a lollipop factory in Ohio struggling to stay open, a pasta plant in Italy where everyone calls in sick, and a recording studio in New York mixing Rihanna's next hit.
In 2008, Chace came to NPR to work as an intern on Weekend Edition Saturday.
As a production assistant on NPR's
Arts Desk, she
developed a beat covering popular music and co-created Pop Off, a regular feature about hit songs for Morning Edition.
shocked the music industry when she
convinced the famously reclusive Lauryn Hill to sit down for an interview.
economic training on the job.
reported for NPR's
Business Desk, then began to contribute to Planet Money in 2011.
Since then Chace
has also pitched in to cover breaking news for the network.
reported live from New York during Hurricane Sandy and from Colorado during the 2012 Presidential election.
There is much speculation on the Internet about where Chace
picked up her
explains that it's a proprietary blend: a New England family, a Manhattan childhood, college at Oberlin in Ohio, and a first job as a teacher in a Philadelphia high school.
Zoe Chace is a reporter for NPR's Planet Money.
NPR - On 3D Printing | On 3D Printing
NPR correspondent Zoe Chace filed a special report on All Things Considered about 3D printing.
She interviews Shapeways CEO Peter Weijmarshausen, industry analyst Terry Wohlers, and author Chris Anderson.
This is the latest report from NPR
Back in June, they also discussed 3D printing.
takes through what 3D printing can do, and calls it "miraculous".
In a matter of hours, you can print "stuff", from shoes to bracelets to iPhone cases.
continues to say that it's easy to see how 3D printing could have a radical impact on the economy.
Zoe Chace, who reported for ...
Zoe Chace, who reported for NPR's Planet Money for the past three years, is now a producer with This American Life.
Previously, she was a production assistant on NPR's Arts Desk.
Planet Money's Zoe ...
Planet Money's Zoe Chace looked into why.
, BYLINE: Private donors behave very predictably.
: OK, so that implies that a disaster has to begin somewhere.
: An event that fixates world attention, with a clear beginning.
: Joel Charny is with a group called InterAction
that coordinates disaster relief organizations.
: Ebola is the opposite of the Haiti earthquake in every way.
It's far from here.
CHACE: Emily Veltus works with Doctors Without Borders.
: Do we keep her
here in the suspected cases area where she
might sneak away to be with her
parents who are sick?
: Do we send her
to a foster home with six other kids who haven't been tested yet?
And then, if the little girl does get sick after she's
: Doctors Without Borders
tried to tell stories like this all summer, but much of the public wasn't listening.
: It's only in the last few weeks, he
says, that donations have come in to Save the Children for Ebola.
, the Center for Disaster Philanthropy
, the Red Cross
- all told me the same story.
: That's another thing.
It's really hard to think about Ebola if you don't have to.
Zoe Chace, NPR News.
Transcript provided by NPR
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